Amanda Williams

Score (What’s this?)

Perlu Network score measures the extent of a member’s network on Perlu based on their connections, Packs, and Collab activity.

Pulse (What’s this?)

Perlu Pulse score measures how active a member is on Perlu, on a scale of 0 to 100.

Amanda Williams is a blogger, freelance writer, and adventure-seeker from the American Midwest. She uses her blog, A Dangerous Business, to inspire people to fit more travel and adventure into the lifestyle they already have.

Location Ohio
Member Since JULY 05, 2018
Social Audience 58K
Blog Monthly Visits 203K
  • Moz DA 56
  • Monthly Visits 203K

This member has not connected a professional Instagram account.

  • Events and Attractions
  • Family and Relationships
  • Real Estate
  • Shopping
  • Extreme Sports
  • Travel
  • Travel Locations
  • Travel Preparation
  • Traveling
The Longest Month of My Life: March 2020 Travel and Blogging Recap

I debated even writing this post this month, because do people really want to hear me whine about canceled travel plans and gloomy income reports right now? In the end, the tour ended up being canceled at the last minute and Morocco fully shut its borders a few days later; thankfully the 4 people who were already there managed to get home. I may try to re-schedule the tour for next year (everyone got 110% credit for their canceled tour, which was good), but honestly thinking about it at all right now still gives me anxiety. 150,412 unique visitors and 208,467 pageviews (down more than 40% from February; it'll likely be even lower in April) Cleveland Traveler traffic: 4,273 unique visitors and 6,091 pageviews (down more than 20% from February) Most popular post: 12 Travel-Related Things You Can Do

13 Fun Facts About Scotland That Might Surprise You

(Great Britain is made up of England, Wales, and Scotland, while the UK's full official name is the “United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland”). And if you know anything about the history of Great Britain, you'll know that England and Scotland have been at odds (and sometimes literally at war) throughout history. In the Inner Hebrides, you'll find Islay and its whisky, Colonsay, the Isle of Iona, Staffa (famous for puffins and Fingal's Cave), the Isle of Mull, and the famous Isle of Skye. Scottish English is the regular English you or I know, spoken with a Scottish accent.

9 Things You Can Do to Support the Travel Industry When the World is Closed

Order a bag of coffee beans from your favorite cafe; get some new artwork for your home from your favorite artist's Etsy shop (you've probably got some extra time on your hands right now to do some redecorating!); browse your favorite small shops' online stores for a t-shirt or sticker that can help you show your support from afar. Purchase gift cards to use later Another easy way to support businesses right now is to purchase gift cards that you can save for later. save” airlines in this way, but if you have a go-to small tour company you love, or favorite attraction or museum that you know you'll be visiting once this is all over, look into whether you can buy a gift card now to use later. You can also consider making a donation to your favorite museum, zoo, or other attraction (either locally or elsewhere around the world), especially considering how many of them are offering free online programming, virtual tours, and live animal cams to help keep us all entertained as we're stuck at home.

12 Fun Facts About Norway That Might Surprise You

It translates to “northern way” or “way leading to the north,” referring to the country's Atlantic coastline. It's hard to say whether it's all that space and fresh air, or maybe the country's strong social programs, or the relative wealth of the nation (or, probably, a mixture of them all), but Norway is consistently ranked as one of the happiest countries in the world. The Arctic Circle runs through the northern part of Norway, meaning that locations above this line experience both Polar Night and the Midnight Sun, and offer a good chance of seeing the Northern Lights during the dark winter months. While it's true that the sun doesn't rise above the horizon in the dead of winter when you're above the Arctic Circle, most places still experience the equivalent of several twilight-like hours per day; it's not 24 hours of full darkness.